AMS Topographic Lunar Map (1962-63)

Contour interval 1000 meters

Modified stereographic projection

Prepared by the Army Map Service, Corps of Engineers, U.S. Army, Washington, D.C., Compiled in 1963 by stereo-photogrammetric methods, from photography by Paris, McDonald, Mt. WIlson, Yerkes, Pic du Midi Observatories and other base sources. Names generally derived from and referred to “Named Lunar Formations” (1935) by M. Blagg and K. Müller.

Includes complete lunar names listing on the back.

LUNAR1T5MILWT

“Small eminences are shown by lower case Greek letters, and small depressions (craters, valleys) by capital Roman letters. Rills are shown by Roman numbers.”

Size: 52 inch

 

References

1

Series Gradient Tint Printing:

 

Series Shaded relief

1:2,5M, 1962., Mare Nectaris-Mare Imbrium map sheet

 

Series “Preliminary printing“,

1:250k 1961, several sheets

 

(Photos from the Map collection of Stanford University)

NASA Lunar Chart LPC-1

nasa-lpc-1

Scale 1:10M

Third edition, February 2016

Two sheets: albedo (photomosaic) and DTM (colored hillshade)

Dataset: Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter Camera photomosaic / GLD100 DTM

Publisher: ASU

Second edition, 1979

Publisher: U.S. Defense Mapping Agency

Moon_Map_-_LPC1_-_NASA.jpg

1st Edition, March 1970 

Prepared by the Aeronautical Chart and Information Center, United States Air Force, under the direction of the Department of Defense.

Price: 50 cents

Size: 26 x 38 in

LPC-1 was mosaicked from three 1:5M LMP-series charts (Lunar Earth Side, Far Side, Polar Charts).

“A special NASA edition of LPC-1 was issued in August 1970 in support of the 14th IAU General Assembly. Overprinted in purple were unofficial IAU names proposed by the IAU Lunar Nomenclature Committee. This special edition was printed in limited quantities and only file copies remain in existence.” (Source)

This edition contained the English names of major features that were removed in the next edition. It did not contain any landing sites yet. LPC-1 did not display any NASA logos.

(Images from the map collection of Stanford University)

 

moon-apollo

Fun fact:  This map shown above, sold for $16,100, was signed by a member from each Apollo crew that either flew to or landed on the Moon during missions that occurred between 1969 to 1972, the last year of the manned lunar program.
To represent their lunar orbit or lunar fly-by mission, the chart has been signed and inscribed by Stafford and Haise with: “Tom Stafford, Apollo X CDR [Commander]” and “Fred Haise, Apollo 13 LMP [Lunar Module Pilot]”, along white bottom border. Lunar landing crew members have each marked their landing area then signed and inscribed with: “Buzz Aldrin, Apollo XI LMP; Alan Bean, Apollo XII LMP; Edgar Mitchell, Apollo 14 LMP; Dave Scott, Apollo 15 CDR; Charles M. Duke, Jr., Apollo 16 LMP”; and “Gene Cernan, Apollo 17 CDR”. (Source)

 

Geomorphological Map of Mars

1:20M

Moscow 1981
Ministry of Geology of the USSR
All Union Scientific Research Institute of Geology of Foreign Countries Vniizarubezhegeologia

Ministry of Higher and Secondary Special Education of the USSR
Moscow State University named after M.V.Lomonosov, Geological Faculty

Compiled by: NV Makarova, YaG Kats, VV Kozlov, ED Soulidi-Kondratiev, VL Avdeyev, AM Nikishin, TP Onufriyuk, GM Simonova
Edited by: YaG Kats, YuYa Kuznetsov, VE Khain
Based on data of cosmic surveys made by AIS Mars, Mariner and Viking
Polar stereographic and Mercator projection

usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_66

Digitally mosaicked map

usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_62usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_64usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_69usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_65usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_67usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_68usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_70usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_63usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_58usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_59usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_60usgs_flagstaff_map_collection_61

Maps provided courtesy of the USGS Flagstaff Library